Sia’s 2015 Saturday Night Live musical performance of “Chandelier” eloquently exposes the site, “Where the making of sounds and the making of identity intersect” (Meizel 267). A black shroud mostly hides Sia’s face, and her the remainder of her body is sunken into dark oblivion, leaving her voice (and hair) as the only space for audiences to interact with her. Additionally, Sia is accompanied by a silent mime who physically expresses the emotions of the song. Commenter “Kabitu1” describes the juxtaposition of a voiceless face and a faceless voice as “Hauntingly beautiful.” In this performative atmosphere, elements of Sia’s overall voice and performance that would traditionally be used as identity markers such as her physical appearance, gender, ethnicity, and race are pushed to the edge of relevancy. Instead of these no vocal elements, Sia’s performance forces all attention to her voice as the only key to deciphering her identity puzzle. The pitch of Sia’s voice becomes the most explicit attribute of her voice that defines her identity as a high pitch is most often associated with a female voice. However, this assumption alone does not entirely establish her identity because numerous male and non-binary voices can fulfill this pitch range. Sia creates a level of ambiguity by mediating her voice by disembodying it; traditional identity markers are cast aside and forcing the interpretation of the voice within the context of itself.